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20121224
20130101
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Search Results 0 to 16 of about 17 (some duplicates have been removed)
: friends and family can only prepare to bury their loved ones. tetiana anderson for cbs news western morning. >>> connecticut's gun sales shot up. >> reporter: at gun shows people stood in line hoping to get they are hands on the military style rifle used in the newtown, connecticut, school shooting, the ar-15. there's been a run on ar-15's at gun stores too. rick friedman owns rtft in randolph, new jersey. >> i normally sell 15 or 20 a month. i've sold 30 in the last three days. >> reporter: the reason, he says, is clear. >> because people want to make sure they can own them legally before they have that right taken away. >> reporter: the white house said after the newtown shooting that president obama supports a ban on assault weapons proposed by california democratic senator dianne feinstein. getting it through congress quickly is highly unlikely, but the mere mention of a ban is enough to send sales soaring and, it's not just guns. brownells said it recently sold more than three and a half years worth of ar-15 magazines in three days. even before newtown, sales of guns and ammuni
. >> on "cbs this morning." >> from kabul, afghanistan, happy holidays! "cbs this "cbs this morning." >>> welcome to "cbs this morning." i'm jeff glor with rebecca jarvis charlie rose. gayle king and norah o'donnell are off. >>> on the ground and in the air on this busy day before christmas, there's trouble. >> and the problem is a storm system that hit the west coast over the weekend. now it's moving east threatening to cause problems all week long. anna warner is at dallas/ft. worth airport. anna, good morning. >> reporter: we're seeing a steady stream of travelers on their way to destinations. things on the west coast have cleared up. no major flight delays out there so far, but people heading to other holiday destinations may encounter some trouble. that's because this fast moving storm is heading over the rocky mountains and is expected to drop a lot of snow on the midwest as it heads to the northeast. travelers may see problems. those hoping for a white christmas will get their wish, but they may be stuck seeing santa in the airport. >> we don't want to s
. >>> on the peninsula, there are sand bags along a creek there. cbs 5's mark thayer is there. >> reporter: the rain in the past 15 minute or so really started to fall here in east palo alto. with the new storm moving in, all residents along the creek can do is look and hope for the best. a line of sand bags now runs along the san francisquito creek. jose landa lives as close to the creek as you can get and says that he hopes that the sand bags help prevent any more blooding. >> that makes you safer? >> a little bit. maybe it runs again, like -- we're going to be -- >> along the way, several houses which were flooded still have their driveways blocked off by yellow caution tape. while the creeks overflowed in some areas, sit cry officials noticed seepages along the boil. >> >> ishmael rosales lives along the way, but says that while residents appreciate the sand bags, they would like a more permanent solution. >> >> it's something, but it's like trying to heal a wound that's already been cut. you know. they have not done anything influential to make sure that we are safe. >> reporter: the creek is
captioning funded by cbs >>> good morning, it's monday, december 24th, 2012. a christmas wish could become a christmas mess as a major storm will drop snow all the way from california to the northeast. >>> is the new movie "zero dark thirty" telling the truth about torture. john miller looks back at the search for osama bin laden. >> but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> reporter: winter storms create holiday headaches across the country. >> 93 million americans will be traveling in the coming days. >> the weather isn't exactly helping us. >> a high-impact storm on the west coast producing flooding rain. >> a storm in california can bring a white christmas to parts of arkansas and oklahoma. >> will santa be able to make his delivery this year? >> oh, absolutely. rudolph is set. >> hundreds march on brooklyn bridge to call only congress do something. >> meanwhile nra is calling. >> is it crazy to call for putting police in our school to protect our children? then call me crazy. >> an american civilian advisory was killed by an afghan police
of "superman," one of the blockbuster movies due out in the new year. all that and so much and more on "cbs this morning saturday" on this saturday, december 29, 2012. captioning funded by cbs >>> welcome to the weekend. this is the final weekend of 2013. >> exciting stuff, right? >> exciting to have you here with us. >> glad to be here. >> i said 2013 because i'm preparing for the new year so everybody knows. >> in for anthony mason. >> it's nice to have you with us for our new year's treat. >> thank you very much for having me. >> we also have another new year's treat for all of you this morning. >> yes. one of the world's great chefs david buis here in studio 57. duck with a little lobster and oysters on the side. and, of course there's champagne. >> and i haven't had any of it even though i said 2013. >> some champagne would be nice in one of the cups sniet would be nice. >>> that is our top story, the looming fiscal cliff and what appears to be a new sense of optimism about finding a path around it. there isn't much time. just three days for the president
'll be looking at on "cbs this morning saturday." with three days left will the two parties come together to beat the clock? >> yet another strong storm coming through. we'll find out how bad it will be and what it could mean for holiday travel. >>> the strange but true tale of man who woke up one day and had no idea who he is. he's now the subject of a critically acclaimed documentary and he joins us to tell his story. >>> and it's not a bird or a plane. it's the latest version of "superman," one of the blockbuster movies due out in the new year. all that and so much and more on "cbs this morning saturday" on this saturday, december 29, 2012. captioning funded by cbs >>> welcome to the weekend. this is the final weekend of 2013. >> exciting stuff, right? >> exciting to have you here with us. >> glad to be here. >> i said 2013 because i'm preparing for the new year so everybody knows. >> in for anthony mason. >> it's nice to have you with us for our new year's treat. >> thank you very much for having me. >> we also have another new year's treat for all of you t
designed to benefit everyone. cbs 5 reporter cate caugiran is in san francisco to give us some history. >> reporter: 100 years ago the first muni line started running from geary to 33rd avenue. today, muni railway serves about 200 million passengers a year. it has a network of 63 bus routes a historic light rail system, streetcars and three cable car lines. but before muni even existed, the city's public transit system involved horse-drawn buggies. to celebrate, service on all muni services including the cable car line will be free starting right now until 5 a.m. tomorrow. originally muni was planning to charge riders a 5-cent fare because that was the original cost about 100 years ago. but instead, they decided to go with free, which i'm sure riders won't disagree with and it won't be the last time we'll see free fares on muni. they will do it again on new year's eve as they have for the past 13 years. in san francisco, cate caugiran, cbs 5. >> that's a bonus, good to hear on a cable car that's six bucks a ride. you got a family of four? 24 bucks. >> even if you don't have kids, just
the nation. there's two big visitors. it starts right after this newscast at 8:30 on cbs 5. >>> plastic shopping bags may soon be the fast. >> the final 2 days for those bags in an entire bay area county. >> a 2012 close, a look back at some of the big stories in the usa. we'll be right back. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, as the new year begins tues the new ban appl >>> 20 minutes before 8:00. one of the biggest counties is jumping on the plastic bag ban. the new ban applies to all of alameda county. the incorporated areas and all of its cities also. stores will no longer be able to give customers one time use plastic bags. customers must bring their own bags or pay 10 cents each for a recyclable paper bag. similar laws are in effect in san jose, san francisco and dozens of other california cities and counties. san jose says since it's ban took effect the number of plastic bags littering city streets has gone down 59%. >>> the rain is gone. we're trying to get used to seeing the sunshine. ryan has more details on what we can expect. >> we'll see a little bit more of it today. there's some clouds aroun
cliff. danielle nottingham, cbs 2 news washington. >> a former bay area city councilman is about to learn firsthand how washington works or doesn't. he's a newly elected congressman and heading into a capitol hill quagmire. how the representative elect plans to help fix our fiscal ills. >> you're the freshman walking in. >> i'm ready to act. >> reporter: 31-year-old newly elected democratic congressman says if the 112th congress can't figure out the fiscal cliff. >> it is avoidable. >> reporter: he's ready to bring some small town solutions to capitol hill. so you really think you can take the city politics to washington and it's going to work? >> it's about personal relationships, trust, working together for the people who elected you. >> reporter: he was a dublin city councilman and said he had to work with republicans in order to pass a city budget. he says it's the same kind of compromise strategy in washington. >> i'm confident there can be a buzzer beater where we can beat the clock and deliver. >> reporter: i asked him to give me one word to describe his feelings entering
after that. i did a number of commentaries for cbs and then npr. it had to be punchy. my written style is a combination of lawyers analytical writing, a lot of writing that is not legal, and then writing a lot of stuff that had to be punchy. so that is stirred into the pot in various forms. >> you are writing about 1775, you say there were 2.1 million colonists in those days in this country? >> there would've been about 2.1 million whites, 2.6 million all total. it is not precise. they had official censuses in a few colonies. >> where were the population centers among the 13 colonies? >> the polish and centers were the biggest populations were pennsylvania, virginia, massachusetts had quite a good sized population, north carolina was growing by leaps and bounds. people went south through pennsylvania and virginia into the western part of north carolina. -- the population centers were the biggest in pennsylvania, virginia, massachusetts, north carolina. what i call the vanguard colonies or massachusetts, connecticut, virginia, and south carolina. not new york and pennsylvania, important
about all of this. matt, republican pollster was on cbs talking about wayne la pierre and i want to listen to the comments and get your take. >> i don't think the nra is listening. i don't think that they understand. most americans would protect the second amendment rights and yet agree with the idea that not every human being should own a gun. not every gun should be available at any time, everywhere, for anywhere. you should not be able to buy something at a gun show without any check whatsoever. what they are looking for is a common sense approach that says those who are law-abiding should continue to have the right to own a weapon, but that you don't believe that right should be extended to everyone at every time for every type of weapon. >> matt, what i think frank is getting at is that republicans generally in the nra specifically seem outside of the mainstream on gun issues. my perspective is on a range of social issues on abortion rights and same-sex marriage and whatever party is seeming at that moment to be too far to the extreme out of the mainstream is the party that
a number of commentaries for many years for both cbs and then for npr and i had to write these sure things. they had to be pretty punchy. so my riding style is kind of a lawyer's analytical writing, an awful lot of writing that is not legal, and writing an awful lot of stuff that had to be punchy. that is stirred into the pot. >> during this time, you said there were two 0.1 million -- i don't know what they were called then, but the colonists in those days in this country? >> there would have been 2.1 million whites. it is very imprecise because they had official censuses in a few colonies. >> where were the population centers? >> the population centers, the biggest populations were pennsylvania and virginia. massachusetts had a good size population. west virginia was growing by leaps and bounds as people went south through pennsylvania and virginia to the western part of north carolina. a lot of the colonies were very small. so they had no real impact in bringing a revolution about. new hampshire and rhode island to a certain extent. new jersey and georgia was very small in population. w
dexter, 3.8 million illegal download. two cbs shows and breaking bad, the series on amc rounded out the top 5. kate wins less once soared on the ballot doomed ship in the movie titanic but she may soar into space. she got a wedding gift from sir richard branson, a free trip into space in the virgin galactic service. usually costs 124,000 british pounds. her new husband is branson's nephew. more media fallout from shootings in connecticut, a suburban newspaper took the controversial step of publishing and interactive map with the names and addresses of thousands of gun owners in two new york counties. a blogger has returned favor coasting the names and addresses of every employee at the paper, the journal news. shibani: a giant in the tablet and smart phone world, apple wants to play father time. the company is teaming up with intel to create a blue tooth enabled watch. the device is set to have an inch and a half screen, the product is different from others in apple's treasure trove as the idea for the design is in tel's and apple is interested in building it. one company did beat a
this morning, senator chuck schumer. along with jon kyl of arizona. on cbs, dick durbin and tom coburn, the republican from oklahoma. fox news this morning, on fox news sunday, senator lindsey graham, the republican from south carolina, on what senator dianne feinstein, democrat of california. it should be a busy morning on the sunday shows. back to your calls. june is waiting from wisconsin, on the independent line. good morning. host: good morning. first of all, shame on a congress, particularly the republicans who have just wanted to does -- to destroy this country. the tea party, i am so glad i am able to say this, the t stands for treason, because they have done all they possibly can to ruin america, to overthrow our government. host: can you take us through the next 48 hours on this debate on the fiscal cliff? what needs to happen? caller: ok. i say, the president should be willing to come up to $300,000, as far as tax increases. we need revenue. $400,000, some people make that. we need revenue. the only way to get it is to get it from people who actually have the money. there is
? >> you know was fascinating when i read this because cb moten johnson, michelle obama's great-grandmother lived in height harkin that was the big deal because she lived not far from where the obama's live today. someone had recommended to me the chicago commission study of the race riots. when i was going through their and i discovered these bombings african-americans were moving into hyde park and there was this active concerted campaign to move them out. i realized, my goodness. >> it wasn't parlor conversation. it was vicious propaganda. >> it was remarkable. and i can't remember now exactly how many there were, but these bombings -- >> about 50 a. >> they began before and continued after and again i don't know -- >> was at a planned activity in hyde park? >> was a really striking time. it was the first that i knew about it. i didn't know about that and in talking to the obama's relatives i learned that phebe had talked about it, that she when the riots were sweeping the city she was by herself. her husband traveled as an itinerant minister and was often away. she got a pot
at television in 1968 versus or television is today. look at what the cbs evening newscast from 1974 versus what is happening today. it has become more politicized. the ability to process information has ground. n.ese are -- has grown a these are issues of education. >> [inaudible] >> right. it is now more obvious. >> there is ongoing battle globally. people are putting out ideas. various ways, hidden or not, and value systems for these arguments. that is going on all the time. every single person involved on whatever level in our industry is putting something out there. obviously, you have to take responsibility for its. you try to work out exactly -- you join in a battle. someone else is saying probably the opposite. you have to get in there and do it. other people will not stop and you have to do battle with them. my own feeling is anything that opens up, creates more complexity, because it stops people from coming away from it with a black-and-white argument. i am very proud of it. people have totally different interpretations, depending on what their point of view is. it puts the emphasis b
Search Results 0 to 16 of about 17 (some duplicates have been removed)